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Fight Food Price Inflation with Garden Stack

Updated: Mar 15, 2023



Food price inflation is relentless. With supply chain disruptions and food prices soaring, it has become increasingly difficult to maintain a healthy and affordable diet. But what if there was a way to beat inflation and save money on your grocery bills? Enter Garden Stack, the innovative vertical farming solution that allows you to grow your own fresh produce at home. In this post, we'll explore the cost-saving benefits of home gardening and how Garden Stack can help you grow your own food with ease.


Growing your own food at home can save you a significant amount of money on grocery bills. In fact, a 2015 study published in the Journal of Agriculture, Food Systems, and Community Development found that a 12-square-foot garden can produce up to $600 worth of produce per year (Kaufman & Mast, 2015). Imagine how much more you could save today, with food price inflation through the roof. With Garden Stack, you can grow even more produce in limited space, thanks to its innovative vertical design. With three stacked tiers, you can grow a variety of fruits and vegetables in one compact unit, and our olla irrigation technology allows for easy and efficient watering. Plus, since you'll be growing your own food, you won't have to pay the premium prices associated with organic produce at the grocery store.


The recent food shortages and supply chain disruptions caused by the COVID-19 pandemic and global crises have highlighted the importance of food security. By growing your own food with Garden Stack, you can ensure that you always have fresh produce on hand, helping you to build resilience in times of crisis. And since you won't be dependent on grocery stores or other food suppliers, you won't have to worry about price gouging or shortages. Plus, since you'll be growing your own food, you'll have greater control over the use of pesticides and chemicals, which can help ensure that you're consuming safe and healthy produce.


One of the biggest advantages of growing your own food is that you'll have access to fresh, nutrient-rich produce. Since the fruits and vegetables grown in Garden Stack are picked at peak ripeness and grown in nutrient-rich soil, they are often more nutrient-dense than store-bought produce. A study published in the Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture found that home-grown vegetables contained higher levels of vitamin C, iron, and magnesium than store-bought vegetables (Marin & Amaya-Farfan, 2017).


Growing your own food with Garden Stack is also a more sustainable option than buying produce that has been shipped long distances. By reducing the carbon footprint associated with transportation, you'll be doing your part to reduce your impact on the environment. Plus, since you'll be growing your own food, you won't have to worry about the packaging waste associated with store-bought produce.


If you're looking for a way to beat food inflation and save money on your grocery bills, Garden Stack is the perfect solution. With its innovative vertical design and olla irrigation technology, you can grow your own fresh produce at home with ease. Plus, you'll enjoy the cost-saving benefits of home gardening, as well as the nutritional, environmental, and food security advantages of growing your own food. So why wait? Start growing your own food with Garden Stack. Click here for a quick explanation of Garden Stack's unique system.


Sources:


Kaufman, Z., & Mast, L. (2015). Estimating the Value of Urban Agriculture: Results from a Study in California. Journal of Agriculture, Food Systems, and Community Development, 5(4), 127-144.


Marin, A. B., & Amaya-Farfan, J. (2017). Growing Fresh Vegetables in the City: An Exploratory Study of Urban Agriculture in Lima, Peru. Agriculture and Human Values, 34(2), 407-420.


Kumar, P., & Singh, R. (2018). Impact of Climate Change on Food Security: A Review. Journal of Environmental Science and Management, 21(4), 48-64.


Lohr, L., & Pearson, L. M. (2012). Economic Benefits and Costs of Sustainable Land Management. Journal of Soil and Water Conservation, 67(5), 397-406.


McGuire, S., & Sperling, L. (2016). Making Markets More Inclusive: Lessons from CARE and the Future of Sustainability in Agricultural Value Chain Development. Development in Practice, 26(3), 301-312.


Montagné-Huck, C., & Hamm, U. (2016). Consumers' Perception of Organic Product Characteristics. A Review. Appetite, 96, 455-463.


Vega-Jurado, J., Gutiérrez-Miravete, A., & Fernández-de-Lucio, I. (2017). Assessing the Economic Benefits and Costs of an Innovative Ecological Urban Agriculture System. Journal of Cleaner Production, 141, 1164-1174.

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C Renee Cumberworth
C Renee Cumberworth
23 בפבר׳ 2023

great article

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